Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 19, 1910, Image 3
SILO FOR FEEDCON'SERYATiON Eaiilg? Offered as Solution of Stock Pmblrm. SAVX3 LOSS 0? FC2.TT PES. COT C wo KenHee Ma4e Available few Pr iriln of Wee a .4 Milk Prat. HNkr Klalalaa U'll t. sr. rMrai. a jnrt tn making beef out of com. In fa'-1 many si yrk tm havs ruffrd SCt'ial loeps "The value of f-ei ha b I !l doubled In :he ' -n years. Tie cost of corn le mor thaij twice as taNth. Ta ;rwr not -t -t.nir twve aa much f-r hu stock. Still I thina that he is getting raom The prob lem hu rt'ired l.eif to acnf'.flr fH:n an-1 the elimination of w n .t e. The alio la a solution of that problem." Prof. Hae'kr' figure on the coat of pr-v) 'ict ion nf enrllaKe. compiled from re port mulf by alio maaera In Iowa. Ne braska. Kansas and Wisconsin follows. forty per ernt af the wtm corn crop i g- -p ti wnti noh year. Part of the edjcaslonal display of the Orraha land snow will be devoted to sons on the fotiMrriuim of tha com crop and tha utilisation of the tut. The ailo ' Ft r m of ir; a Unir tn entire crop available j for tha feeding of catt. the process by w Men ao large a. porton of the g"a:n t!i of tha NbraKa farm la converted Into money, wtil be detailed to the visitors. Prof. A. L. Haecker. until recently at j the bead of tha dairy department of the , J'tate College of Agri cult .ire. will give iec- ' t ires and conduct an exhibit showing the advantage, of alio feeding. But per cent of the total food value ' of the corn plant ta obtained from the ' grain." "aid Prof. Haeckrr In a discussion ; of hta subject. 'The remaining 4 per cent is In the stalks and leaves which are now ! allowed to go to waate and destruction as ! a total lues in the f rts. By the uae of ' the alio thta very valuable per cent can be ' turned Into money Further, the process la i ao mevpenet-. riBt a ilo euir-merit la paid for by Its sarins for one y&. "Another way to show the economic value of the silo Is hv a comparison of its value as a food with Its cost of production. t,nallae la worth n.t ! tbaa Pi a ton. probahly mu h more. K costs, with every possible Item tt exuenriitur included. Jl 3 ton. j a 1 oe Heron 4 featiaaate. I "It !s difficult to write the va! le of en- j si tie In terms of rcuney. however, for ! the j-eaaon that many cf its properties which have an actjai and obvious val'ie I cannot be o meaaured. For Instance, while an axial- sis will show probably no nwr-1 food units tnan man; another food, en silage has euccunoy, civing It much of th rronertlf-s jf grass. Tins means that the stock will eat more of It and anKimtlate It more readily .Still one cannot expreea mat value In figures. It takes far lees storage spare than ha or other feia, pound for pornd of nutrient quality, a savins; In stor age spaxe and the cost of bulldlnini and their maintenance. Iartre herds can be fed tn a short time with little labor, dearly saving;. Another and far greater con sideration to ha dairy farmer Is the In creased production of milk from the feed ing of ensilage. It has been proven beyond controversy that -caws may be made to produce milk m a constant quantity the y-ar around by tha f:-eding of ensilage. Tet many of the creamery men will tell Tou that they axe receiving; mora than bait of their butter fat in three months of the Tear. By the silo tha farmer Is enabled to put butter fat on tha market when it Is worth the moat. Tha silo is one of the scientific developments which Is making the farm a wnre-nf -atvidends the whole year around. estlac-e-a tie Paatire. "In one of the meet productive dairying districts of Wisconsin many of the dairy men own no pasture. - They feed winter and summer on ens-Cage. Tha success of the Wleconam dairymen la a sufficient argument. ' "The necessity of tha silo Is nig-hly sp parent. Tha red let urn of pasture areas, tha high cost of oora and feeder cattle has mad It a serious question If there Cast of Prowae-rloa-. Rent --f land, pel a-re f 4 Vt Powin ana harrowing, per acre 1 Sieed com. per a. to .25 P-anttn. per acre . Harrowing and cultivating, per acre.. Total, per a re At-tsk" y'eid. per ai-re. tone. oet ir ton to rrow Hleri-n m-n at tl pc dir ... wmi teama at TJ JS per dar. "n traction engine, per day. Engineer "oal Board for men ...I w L3 . .. 'C2' ! T y i.-o .... 3 .... 4.U Total Sl':ae cut per day. Ti tons; cost to put In alio per ton "1 Interest on m--nev Invested tn alio KS ( ! Interest on mcney invested in ma chlnerv li - reire-utlf-n and repairs on silo and j machinery "J (m Taxes and Insurance .'. For IMMon silo frx.fr For ma h:nerv and storage, per ton... I "st of gro-v1n. per ton 72 Cost of putting tn silo 74 Total cost of corn slleaga. per ton..U.!4 Dajfclea Crwa Valne. It Is safe to state that until the feeder an find a tord eiual to corn ensilage for even twice the cost, he had better seriously consiuer the silo. Vnder present conditions I believe that one-fourth of ail the farm ers keeping slock in the com belt will find the silo an economical equipment. An acre of com put In the silo, la valued at &5. while the same com standing In the fie'd and huesed in the usual manner la valued at ET. This la accounting for' ill cost of harvet-t'n-r. Then, an aero tn the silo Is worth two in the field, or. put t.cg it another way. the silo doubles the val jo of the corn crop. "The growing recognition of the value of tha alio la becoming apparent. In the last year the number of silos on Nebraska farms haa increased from fifty to nearly Ik. In Iowa Un-s years ago there were about fifty allow tn nse. the next year. UK: while this year there are i50. I ex pect that the next season will And LOW on Nebraska farms. "One Iowa farmer in a burst of enthusi asm at a meeting the other day. declared everything on tha farm will eat It but the hired girl.' ". MISS TRACY WEDDED TO PUGILIST-MISSIONARY PMtBMter of Fleiewam Will Go to HsebauaoVa Flel4a of Uksr 1st as rraerleFS. Miss Prudence Tracy, for fifteen years postmaster at Florence, and Frederick R. Wedge, Presbyterian minister, missionary and former pugilist, were married at the homo of tha bride Saturday night. With Mies Tracy marriage tha Florence posto tT!c-e passes out of tho hands of the Tracy family, members of which have held tha postmasters hip for thirry-Bve rears. Tha groom Is ontraged tn missionary work on tha "Barhary coast" of San Fran ciaco. Ho win be accompanied on his return to his labors there by the bride. LEARNED GIYLN ENDORSEMENT Onaia Bar Association Fickj Him as Saccessor of Ja3?e VaaDeva-iter. 05 ra.ST FC2XAL BALLOT j Reewsaaeeaosttaae Are Tel-re pee4 to j Wekraak Detraction la f'ooaremo aad Are A la to Trealdeot Toft. Endorsement of the candidacy of My-n l Learned for appointment to sjcreed J idge -vnills Va--.r'evaner as J'lrire uf tl:e L"n:ted States oi-cuit curt In the ..ghtS di. lal district was glv-n bv t":e ima.".a lar aot'ia;..jn tt Its nicrthly meeilrg in .he county butidlr.g Saturday n.irht. On the f.:st formai i..ut Mr I. earned w-n tne endorsement over H. H. bald rig- Judge W. H. Merger and R. V. Bretkennde .if Omaha and Sui'reme Justice Jscub Fawcett of Lincoln, securing orry votes, a majority of the seventy-six votes cast. The association ordered that its recom mendation be sent to the Nebraska sena tors and repreaentaiives at Waaiiina-t -n a::d 1 1 rresident Taft- The oMer .u carried o il by telegram last Tilt o Pres;d.nt Weaver and Actirg Secret a :t Foster. For mal notices of the action of Ue association w:u oe ir.a.;ifMj iit.. . Approval of the association was Given a . scheme for a new system cT e- ir-n j :'jrors in the district cca-t, dev:s-l Ijy a special committee named for t-:s purpose. The , committee was instructed to work out t.e details of the plan. Incorporate them in a ! bill and present It to the next state logis- j lature for adoption. I Charles B. Keiier offered a resolution pro- j t iding that the association multe a recom- mendatiun to fill the vacancy caused by j the advancement of Judce VanH-evanter and i providing a method for eleiung the man who would be so recommended. Ills plan j provided that there should bo no nominat- j Ins speeches. Trwt the selection bo made . from the members of the association, and ' that a plurality vote should elect. George w. Shieida offered amendments making aay lawyer in Nebraska eligible to recommendation, permitting nominating speeches and providing tiat a majority vote bo required. Tv.e Keller resolutljn as amended was adopted. It was agreed that there should bo one informal ballot. No nominating speeches were made. John L Kennedy stated that ho was not a candidate and asked that no one vote for him. saying ho wished, his friends to vote for Mr. Lamed. Tha informal ballot resulted as follows: Learned. 38: Baidnge. S: scattering. 18; total, 78. Tha formal bailot resulted aa follows: Learned. 40: Raid-Ire, 2; Munger. 12; Breckenridge, 1; Fawcett. 1; total. 78; neces sary to choice SS. On motion of Mr. Keller, tho recommen dation was made unanimous. Mr. Learned, called upon for a speech, thanked1 tho as sociation for Its endorsement, saying; the honor paid him Is a great one and even greater in view of tho high character and ability of others named. Iae weave Jorv I.a w. The special committee named to devise a plan for an Improved jury law which would result In a reduction of tho possi bility of Jury corruption and raise the standard of Juries, consisting of U. C. Promt. T. J. Hahoney. IL H. Baldrijre and C. J. Smyth, offered two plans: Appoint ment by the Judges of the court of a Jury OMAHA LAWYER EN3CRSED BY BAR ASSOCIATION OMAHA SHOW FARTHEST WEST Hippodrome Prodacfcon Vill Tan Back East Eere. A j r V i . f IXTIITDUQ ATT31T03JTrX STAGE Ft- pa ra fleas ta lailis af Bl Preeeat "let Her f aertaelra To reo of I.Ue oa PrilHes, I nmaha will be the fsrt-e-t western potnt 'in the toir of the New T rH H'-PP-viromo I shew, which romes ti ti-e Auditorium Jan ! --a-y The Sltubert Theatrical company ' decided to run tl.e show wMch appealed all ' Ju-.ng t?-e Minn at the most co.osal 1 theater In America on a tro this winter W tOWTt! "f l"e .io cotitpanv nun-.bee w I ,.. it a tram of -n cars to nam Four Mail Clerks Are Caught Asleep Morpheai SLxed witJi Eury is Dia aitrout Potnater Thomas Creates Some Vacancies. DESERTER CAUSES LONG CHASE MYRON U LEARNED. commissioner or commissioners, whose duty It wou.d be to select jurors, the plan ill vogue in the United States district and circuit courts, and sew-ctiun bv drawing Tho latter was approved. fnder thia pian each county commis.uner wuld de posit in a box tickets numbered from one ta ten. from the box a ticket would be drain ones a year or ofteter if necessary. The number on the drawn ticket would be known aa the "key number.' Tha Jury list would be made by taking from the rl-r;u:a'i the oe-t 1 west. As the co' tn. It takes a tram of the scenery, the undertaking la a st jpen- cnsxi-es dous one Tie oilier c't es visited are ; cnarg Philadelrhia. Pittsburg, t'.eveiand. Indian- j w1I, fce apdis. Louisville, Kansas C"ty. St. Paul. ,ct,n. Cincinnati and CT.lcairu. j The show s a sort to whirn Omaha peo- n. c otti a. nutomel in tl.eir hon tiei.ters. but many of the members of tn.; company ha v.? wide reputations. Mar-e.me hr-alded as tl.e greatest af ctowna, H one 1 the best known, and lie Will have con spicuous pa'-ts In the spe-m,-l H'e com pany rreeeitts, A whole trlbo of efaort war lors which give the actual perfarm ance of the "Sun dance,'- also part ot the organisation, and a whole circus com. pany of midgets, ca-led "person s Lillipu tian Crcua." Tho little people are capable athletes and give a complete cirrus bill Four mail clerks, whom Post master Thomas is lenient enough to ca.l Lrttle Nemo No 3, 2. J and rather than by their real names, have heen suspended from the serrice for thirty days The auartet. employed on the early mom- .ng shift at the poatoffica. was djcovered ( by the msn higher up Friday morning, j cuddled tosether upon a pile of mail sacks, j putting their best nasal endeavors Into I "Tlp-I-Addy-l-Ay-I-Ay." all of which was j more than caeuphony to tho man higher I un. j Charges of sleeping on d ity were nd i ajtainst the men bv the postmaster They j alll be given ten days to answr the j and then their answers, the and tho testimony of witnesses sent to Washington for ofTcial 'I j NEBRASKA LAWYERS TO MEET Aaoool ttoai tnm o( State Bar II We Helo Hero eraiaer S7. apparatus and t:ny with their own miniature horses. Ta Esteool tho !. poll bo ks the came the position of which ) To give the spectacles room, tho huge on the poll book corresponded to the key ' stage of the Auditorium that haa been used number and every tenth name thereafter, to seat hundreda of people will have to be For Instance, if tho key number were j extended out into the body of tho houee seven, the list would be made by begtn- '; thirty feet and special arcs wi'.l be pi t tn to light tt. Tho three numbers that rnako up tho Hlrmodroma sroatrain are called tho "Bo-let mng with the seventu name on the poll book list and taking every tenth name. This would maka the selection of Jurors wholly a matter of chance. TTnder the prewnt system tho names of Jurors are furnished by tho county commiaaioners. ravto Bar Mewrtsug. The association voted to co-operala with the Nebraska State Bar association in that organization's annual meeting to bo held in Omaha December 27 and 2S. Charies G. Ryan will act aa toaatmasler at the banquet the evening of December 2L The following will respond to toasts. Lynn Helm. Los Angeles. Cal.. president of tho CaJfornia Slaia Bar association. George Whiteioca. Baltimore, secretary of the American Bar association; City Attor ney John A. Kine. Omaha; H. A. Bru baKer, Superior. Neb.i Supremo JuaUca Jacob Fawcett, Lincoln: John L Webster, Omaha. MISS CROUNSE IS ENGAGED rrorit La Kavaio at Afterwooa .leatoaauit eweo. Prasaee- tlve Creaav lo M Ia. Tho engagement of ITlsa Mario Crounso and Lieutenant Storra Bowen, artillery corps. United State army, waa announced at a tea given by Mrs. George Mclntyro yesterday afternoon. The date of tho wedding haa not been decided upon. Lieutenant Bowen la sta tioned at Fort Columbia, "Waah. Ho la spending two weeks' leaver here. of Jewels." "Pioneer Days.' and --A Trip to Japan." Tho entire company takes part in these combinations of dancing, acting, pantomime, and circus. Ml la Albertlno Raarh la premiere danseuso. and Mlas N An nette Fhvck. prima donna. Marcellno and his companions will bo frequently seen. "Pioneer Day a la a presentation of lire on tho plains with all tta picturesque fear tures of Indiana, prairie schooners, oow boys and adventurous Ufa Tho spectavi-lo tells an exciting story of tho dangers at tha settler and frontiersman, "A Trip to Japan" Is a spectacle and ballet for which R. H. Bumslde. stage di rector of the company, wrote the book, and Miinuel Klein, leader of the Hippodrome orchestra, tho music Arthur Voegtlln. scenic artist for tho Shuberts. planned a number of surprising and beautiful effects j and his representation of an ocean liner f putting out to sea Is said to bo very vlvia. Tho concluding scene of this number la a fete of flowers which takes place In Use gardens of tho mikado. "Tho Ballet of Joweia ' la more strictly a dandnc number and la under tha direction of VInoenso Romeo, ballet master of tho oompany. M'.le. Rasch, tho leader, waa formerly a dancer In the Hofhurg opera In VI eons. There will bo a daily matinee la tho Auditorium after tha opening performs-! oe, whiah will be Monday evening. January a, during; tha week's enfafanieat, Tho eleventh annual meeting of the Ne rraaka State Bar aeoociation will be held !n Omaha December T. and 3. The session w'.;i be held in the assembly room on the second floor of the Board of Trade build ing. The annual dinner will be held at Hotel Roma an tlie evening of December 3. Tho program for the meeting follows; Tueadav. December 17, 1 p. ra Annual addresa by the president Charles G Ryan, reoort of executive council on applications for membership: report of treasurer; "Needed Leaiaiation and the Wy to Ob tain It." Hon. B. F. 'rood. Judge of the district court, report of committee on leg islation. B. F. iood. chairman, miscel laneous busiaess. Weclneertav. 1-eoember TV it a. m. Re port of committee on Judiciary. John J (uilivan. chairman : report of committee on inquiry. T J. Mahonev. chairman, ad dresa. "Precedents in ex-Presidents." Hon. George HVhnelock of the Maryland bar, secretary American Bar association. Wednesday. December S. 2 p. m. Re port of committee on leatnl education. V d. Hastine-m. chairman; addreaa. "National ism, a Biudy of tho American I'nlon." bv Hon. Lynn Helm of Loo Anvelee. president Calfomia State Bar aaaoxr.ation. unfin ished business: election of officers. Harry Woods Faila ta Free Himself of Haadcuffa, PA3 rOSCES Ell TO GITX Z? erinasr Wakes His F.iraa fraaa Depot y efcerlff Wttkla Area a 4a af Fees C mk r a rwser Ostlers tteweeleta. W.th one brice.et of Ms handcurfa almost fi:-d :n two and his wrists cut and bruised. Hafy tVooua. deserter f-m the arnv a ari-'e.l Saturday n g'lt afte' esiareng from a deputy sbe-'f? at F"rt crock resieriav afternoon. Deputy he.-if? tv.ll i"or.dit of Doi'.ge CvHinty? arresteil Wo, wis veeterdav morning In Fremont, and had brought h;s iaptor w t t n the g-eundi of Fo-t "rook when the escape occurred. As Cor.dlt i-d his cmrtive were alighting from a enr at tre Firt Crik grounds. tV.HHis jerked himself out of the deputy grasp and ran madly away. Condlt gav hot pursuit, but was quickly distanced hy the derter. owlttg to the fact that th deputy Is enppied w th a cork leg. Cond'.l hesitated to sliHt at bis man, who aoor dodged out of sight round some bulldlBjrs Woods effectua.ly eluded tho ontlrf dragnet of men which waa thrown ojl quickly from the fort catch him, and for' three hours waa at tiberty. Ho mad h.s way to Bellevue. There he stopped a: the fsrvn house of a man named Stofford. j and. concealing hie handcuffed wrists j borrowed a file from Mr. Stofford. Shortly i after Woods had departed, tho farm or ro i called having noticed an object on hit I caller s wrist, and when ho heard of tht deserter s Tight. Worse than an alarm or fire at night la tho metallic couarh of croup, bringing dread to tho household. Careful mothers keep Foley's Honor and Tar In the ho nee and g1o It at tho first sign nf danger. It contains no oplataa. Sold by ail drug-gists. NEGRO PURSE SNATCHER BUSY Follawo Mrs. Rlew, Seeorea SVveo or Eight Dvllaro Taeo Xakej His Esrsse. Wild evHtement occurred and a number of men Joined !n the chase of a nem when tho latter snatched a purse from the hands of Mrs. W. O. Rice, r Howard street, at Twenty-second and Howard streets, last night. Mrs. Rico had been downtown shopping and was walking from tho car Una to her homo. The negro approached her from behind and jerked tho purse away. He made his escape after a pursuit of several blocks by men attracted to the scene by Mrs. Rico's cries. Tho purse contained IT or SS. he telephoned hla lnfor ! matlon to the fort. la eraws roadlttoo. Captain Shehan and Detective Maguiro 4 South Omaha finally arrested Woods at a lonely spot in the outskirts of "outS , Omaha. The office-s found the fuaitlvt ' sitting on a boulder, tro-ough'.y exhstiete and In great pe;n. with blood drtrping froTt his lacerated and wrenched wrists. Th man gave up readily. He said he taac sawed for an hour at one of his fttertm bands, cutting the Iron almost througtv When he thought the bracelet wss weak ened so that it m-ould break, ho hegaa pounding the handcuffs upon the boulder he aaid. Instead of breaking the hand suffs slipped mtch by notch tighter upon bla wrists with every blow. The off lea said that had Woods refrained from pounding and continued to use his file. h probably would havs succeeded in treeing his handa. The arresting officers mercifully unlocked the cuffs from their raptlve. and placed him under medical attention. Ho waa ihaoj taken to the fort, where ha will bo helg for trial. At the Omaha poilco station Deputy Sheriff Condlt declined to give any detailed information -concerning Woods' original desertion. aaabt lo the Art and arrested by Dr. King s New Ltfo Pill bilious headache quits and liver and boweii act right. 2w For sale by Beaton Drug Co. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Dr. Pei i v Jooeph Green, who for the last three weeks haa been giving courses of new thought lecturea before the Omaha fellowship, leaves today for Chicaaw After visiting a number of the big middle went cities Dr. Green goes Into the southern stales and thence to tho Pacific ouast to bis home in Portland. Ore. Hla trip will consume nearly a year. aasojssesjnsj About Bralmi Food o This Question Came Up in the Trial for Libel. R ecent A. ""Weekly" printed some criticism of t h e rTig. made for our foods. It evidently did not fancy our reply printed in var ious newspapers, and brought suit for libel At the trial some interesting facts came out. Some of the chemical and medical experts differed widely. The following facts, however, were quite clearly established: i Analysis of brain by an unquestionable authority, Geoghegan, shows cf Mineral Salts, Phosphoric Acid and Potash combined (Phosphate of Potash) 2.91 per cent of the total, 5.33 cf all Min eral Salts. . This & over one-half. ' Beaunis, another authority, shows "Phosphoric Acid com bined" and Potash 73.44 per cent from a total of 10L07. , Considerable mere than one-half of Phosphate cf Potash. Analysis of Grape-Nuts shows: Potassium and Phosphorus, (which join and make Phosphate of Potash,) is considerable more than one-half of all the mineral salts in the food. Dr. Geo. W. Carey, an authority on the constituent elements of the body, says: "The gray matter of the brain is controlled en tirely by the inorganic cell-salt. Potassium Phosphate (Phosphate cf Potash.) This salt unites with albumen and by the addition of oxygen creates nerve fluid or the gray matter of the brain. Of course; there is a trace of other salts and other organic matter in nerve fluid, but Potassium Phosphate is the chief factor, and has the power within itself to attract, by its own law of affinity, all things needed to manufacture the elixir cf life." Further on he says: "The beginning and end of the matter is to supply the lacking principle, and in molecular form, exactly as nature furnishes it in vegetables, fruits and grain. To, supply deficiencies this is the only law of cure." The natural conclusion is that if Phosphate of Potash is the needed mineral element in brain and you use food which does not contain it, you have brain fag because its daily loss is not supplied. 4 On the contrary, if you eat food known to be rich in this ele ment, you place before the life forces that which nature demands for brain-building. In the trial a sneer was uttered because Mr. Post announced that he had made years of research in this country and some clinics in Europe, regarding the effect of the mind oa digestion of food. But we must be patient with those who sneer at facts they know nothing about. Mind does not work well on a brain that is broken down by lack of nourishment. A peaceful and evenly poised mind is necessary to good diges- tion. Worry, anxiety, fear, hate, etc., eta, directly interfere with or stops the flow of Ptyalin, the digestive juice of the mouth, and also interferes with the flow of the digestive juices cf stomach and pancreas. Therefore, tha mental state of the individual has much to do (more than suspected) with digestion. This trial has demonstrated: That Brain is made of Phosphate of Potash as the principal Mineral Salt, added to albumen and water. That Grape-Nuts contains that element as more than one half of all its mineral salts. A healthy brain is important if one wouli "do things" in this world. A man who sneers at 'Mind" sneers at the best and least un derstood part of himself. That part which some folks believe links us to the Infinite. Mind asks for a healthy brain upon which to act, and Nature has defined a way to make a healthy brain and renew it day by day as it is used up from work cf the previous day. Nature's way to rebuild is by the use of food which supplies the things required. There's a Reason" Postum Cereal Co. Ltd., D&ttU Creek. Mich.